1. (notes on) biology

    05:39

    from ornana / Added

    1.3M Plays / / 293 Comments

    keep up with the new movies: facebook.com/ornanafilms www.ornana.com

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    • Speeding Up Science

      03:39

      from Facebook Stories / Added

      In January 2011, Oregon State University ichthyologist Brian Sidlauskas led a research expedition into the little-known Cuyuni River region of Guyana in South America. His team documented more than 5,000 fish, but Guyana’s immigration policies required them to identify and catalog every specimen they wanted to bring back—a nearly impossible task, especially on a tight schedule. Sidlauskas uploaded his research photos to Facebook and tagged members of the scientific community who were able to identify almost all of the photos in under 24 hours.

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      • Speaking With Light | Alex Gibney

        03:24

        from Focus Forward Films / Added

        138K Plays / / 2 Comments

        Dr Edie Widder takes us on a journey deep under the sea. She’s used pioneering research with bioluminescent sea creatures to help us shine a light on the levels of pollution we’re producing above the ground. Edie’s love of the sea - and the simplicity of good science - shine through this journey of wonder. Join the conversation and tweet #LightsTalk to have your tweet featured on the GE FOCUS FORWARD website. Go to https://www.focusforwardfilms.com/films/58/speaking-with-light to see the discussion. Watch more GE FOCUS FORWARD films at vimeo.com/focusforwardfilms/films DIRECTOR: Alex Gibney PRODUCER: Alexis Bloom EDITOR: Marc Vives PHOTOGRAPHY: Dr Edith Widder and ORCA – www.teamorca.org TIMELAPSE PHOTOGRAPHY: Colin Rich MUSIC: Ghost

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        • Circulation Worm

          00:21

          from Ken Dial / Added

          116K Plays / / 3 Comments

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          • The hidden life in pond water

            04:42

            from Daniel Stoupin / Added

            105K Plays / / 20 Comments

            We don't need to dive into the deep ocean to find the most unusual lifeforms. This short clip is a journey into a bizarre world of microscopic inhabitants of pond water. You will see water fleas, bryozoans, water mites, mayfly nymphs, ostracods, and, of course, hydras. They jump, crawl, and float in a completely alien environment filled with mesmerizing algae and bushes of ciliates on stalks. This video uses image that I made through a biological microscope and macro lenses. I believe that macro work added more depth and allows seeing whole animals in a more natural environment. The average size of the animals filmed was less than 1 mm. Visit my website for more images: www.microworldsphotography.com Cameras used: Canon EOS 7D and Sony NEX-7. Microscope: Zeiss Axioscope A1. Macro lens: mp-e 65 mm. Plus many additional tools. Although I spent about a week of filming, it took more than a year of preparations, developing the skills, and learning how to find animals... especially in autumn. Would like to thank every friend who contributed to making this video!

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            • Why is Science Important?

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              from Alom Shaha / Added

              90.6K Plays / / 9 Comments

              Physics teacher and film-maker Alom Shaha sets out to uncover a genuinely satisfying answer to his students' most common question: why is science important? This film was made with funding from the Wellcome Trust, and is being broadcast in the UK on Teachers TV during March 2009. For more background and reaction, see the project website, www.whyscience.co.uk. The downloadable video is Quicktime .mov format, H.264, 1280x720 resolution.

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              • Change & Wonder: A Butterfly Complete Metamorphosis

                14:03

                from David Britton / Added

                86.7K Plays / / 8 Comments

                A butterfly metamorphosis close up chronological view showing detailed transitions from egg, caterpillar growth, chrysalis formation, butterfly development within the chrysalis and butterfly emergence.

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                • The Animal That Wouldn't Die

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                  from NPR / Added

                  72.5K Plays / / 20 Comments

                  www.skunkbear.tumblr.com www.npr.org/blogs/krulwich/2014/09/25/351440526/everything-dies-right-but-does-everything-have-to-die-here-s-a-surprise Produced by Robert Krulwich and Adam Cole (@cadamole)

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                  • NANOYOU - Narrated by Stephen Fry

                    17:27

                    from Neon Otter / Added

                    70.4K Plays / / 5 Comments

                    An introduction to the strange new world of Nanoscience, narrated by Stephen Fry. TO DOWNLOAD HIGH RES / IPHONE VERSIONS GO TO http://bit.ly/goUxfM This film is non-commercial and funded by the EC for the NANOYOU project - www.nanoyou.eu - an education portal about all things nano. This film was produced and directed by Tom Mustill for the NANOYOU Project as a resource for young people, teachers and anyone interested to get a quick introduction to Nanoscience. Please feel free to download, embed it and pass it on! The film was mainly shot at and with the assistance of the Nanoscience Centre at the University of Cambridge and features researchers involved in exploring the world of Nano. Nanomedicine and Red Blood Cell graphic courtesy: Professor Constantinos Mavroidis, 'BionanoRobotics Laboratory', Northeastern University, Boston, MA, http://www.bionano.neu.edu Robot on Dime footage courtesy: Chytra Pawashe, NanoRobotics Laboratory, Carnegie Mellon University Tree of Life Animation courtesy: www.wellcometreeoflife.org Human medicine animations courtesy: www.wehi.edu.au Car production line footage courtesy: Ford Motor Company

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                    • Hyphae - growth of the Hyphae Cuff

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                      from Nervous System / Added

                      69.4K Plays / / 4 Comments

                      Hyphae is a collection of 3D printed artifacts constructed of rhizome-like networks. Inspired by the vein structures that carry fluids through organisms from the leaves of plants to our own circulatory systems, we created a simulation which uses physical growth principles to build sculptural, organic structures. Starting from an initial seed and a surface, we grow a hierarchical network where nodes constantly branch and merge. The densely interconnected structure is at once airy and strong. more information at: http://bit.ly/HYPHAE

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